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Q: What kind of payment system is used, such as prospective, retrospective, or concurrent using PPO
A: A personal protection order (PPO) is an order issued by the court. In situations where there is a domestic relationship, it can protect you from harassment, assault, beating, molesting, wounding, or stalking by another person. [ [ It provides police to prevent a crime before it happens, by preventing the other person from purchasing a firearm or interfering with your daily activities. The order
can also prohibit him/her from entering your premises and removing minor children unless the removal is part of a court parenting time order. If you do not have a domestic relationship, the personal protection order can only protect you from stalking. Personal protection orders are not intended to be used in situations where there is a neighborhood dispute. A PPO may order the respondent not to: Enter your property Assault, attack, beat or wound you Threaten to kill or physically harm you Remove your children from you if you have legal custody Interfere at your place of employment Interfere with your efforts to remove your children or personal property Contact you by telephone Send you mail (including e-mail) Purchase or possess a firearm Two Types of PPOs 1. Restraining PPO: (for victims of dating or domestic violence) To qualify for this restraining order you need to show a domestic relationship does or did exist. A domestic relationship includes a spouse or former spouse, a person with whom you reside or formerly resided, a person with whom you have a child, or a person with whom you have or had a dating relationship. 2. Stalking PPO: (for victims of stalking) To quality for this protection order, you are not required to show a relationship with the respondent. However you must establish: (a) a pattern of behavior, (b) at least 2 separate incidents, that would cause a reasonable person to feel terrorized, frightened, intimidated, threatened, harassed or molested, and (c) incidents that actually cause the person to feel terrorized, frightened, intimidated, threatened, harassed or molested. ] ]
prettypinks|Points 70|
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Asked 10/6/2012 5:41:25 PM
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